Savage Chambers MSR 10 Hunter in 338 Federal

Savage Chambers MSR 10 Hunter in 338 Federal
Savage Chambers MSR 10 Hunter in 338 Federal

WESTFIELD, Massachusetts-(Ammoland.com)- Savage’s MSR 10 Hunter is now available in the 338 Federal chambering. Since its introduction in 2006, the 338 Federal has established itself as an extremely versatile, high-performance big game cartridge. Shipments of these firearms are currently being delivered to dealers.

Built on the .308 case and “necked-up” to hold a .338 diameter bullet, this 338 Federal load offers hunters a faster muzzle velocity than the 308 Win. but with a heavier bullet. As a result, the short-action cartridge provides magnum energy for devastating performance on game, without magnum recoil.

Savage’s several options of the semi-auto MSR 10 Hunter take the popular AR-10 platform to new heights, offering greater performance, expanded caliber choices and a modern design, plus a full suite of custom upgrades packaged as standard features.

The Savage MSR 10 Hunter delivers performance from its upgraded Savage barrel with a 5R rifling, a two-stage trigger with nickel boron treatment, and a tough Melonite QPQ finish. Other upgrades including a freefloat fore-end, custom-forged lower receiver and BLACKHAWK! adjustable buttstock and pistol grip turn the Hunter into the ultimate big game rifle.

Features & Benefits

  • 338 Federal chambering
  • Higher muzzle velocity than the 308 Win. with a .338 diameter bullet
  • Devastating terminal performance with less felt recoil than typical magnum calibers
  • Compact AR-10 design
  • 16.1-inch fluted barrel with Melonite QPQ finish
  • Custom forged upper/lower for a unique look and compact size
  • Free-float M-LOK handguard
  • BLACKHAWK! KNOXX AR Pistol Grip and AXIOM Carbine Stock

Part No. / Description / MSRP

22919 / MSR 10 Hunter, 338 Federal / $1,479

Learn more about Savage, visit www.savagearms.com.


About SavageSavage Arms

Headquartered in Westfield, Massachusetts for more than 100 years, Savage is one of the world's largest manufacturers of hunting, competition and self-defense centerfire and rimfire rifles, and shotguns. Their firearms are best known for accuracy and value. The entrepreneurial spirit that originally defined the company is still evident in its ongoing focus on continuous innovations, craftsmanship, quality and service.

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    Lee GoodwinRoy D.Brick Recent comment authors
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    Lee Goodwin
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    Lee Goodwin

    You can get a 200 grain bullet going about 100 fps faster in a 338

    Lee Goodwin
    Guest
    Lee Goodwin

    You can get a 200 grain bullet going about 100 fps faster in 338

    Lee Goodwin
    Guest
    Lee Goodwin

    Bullet WEIGHT200 GR. SFT SP
    ManufacturerWinchester
    Powder760
    Bullet Diameter.308″
    C.O.L.2.700″
    Starting Load
    Grains
    Velocity (ft/s)
    Pressure
    Maximum Load
    Grains45.7
    Velocity (ft/s)2,430
    Pressure46,500 CUP

    BULLET WEIGHT200 GR. HDY SP
    ManufacturerHodgdon
    PowderCFE 223
    Bullet Diameter.338″
    C.O.L.2.810″
    Starting Load
    Grains45.8
    Velocity (ft/s)2,326
    Pressure33,600 PSI
    Maximum Load
    Grains50.0
    Velocity (ft/s)2,545
    Pressure44,900 psi

    Probably best powder for each as hodgdon publishes it.

    Roy D.
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    Roy D.

    The fact of the matter is that for a given case size and operating pressure you will get the same velocity with bullets with corresponding sectional densities though they are different calibers. This will mean heavier bullets for the larger calibers. You never get something for nothing.

    Brick
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    Brick

    Let me be the first to say, what? How when using the exact same case as a .308 (winchester I assume and not LC) do you acheive higher velocities with a heavier projectile? Granted there are a wide variety of pills from berger to lapua for .308 that range from 155 to 220 for bolt action and 175 juggarnaus for ar10. As long as I’ve been reloading that math seems off so I’d like to be educated.